November continues with a plethora of games for competitor testing on the elusive Christmas market.
But Rockstar Games has swept the competition with its latest release.
Red Dead Redemption 2 ★ ★ ★ ★.
to tell Redemption of Red Death Is a cinematic game is an understatement.
It's obvious every detail has been pored over and over again setting this Westerne on the right path, and whether it's true or not true, considering what teams are reported to work over 100 hours a week, it's hard to deny that this game has been striving for perfection throughout the time as it spin the story Of Arthur Morgan, an outlaw and member of the gang Van der Linde, who finds himself in 1899 after an enchanted robbery.
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Early visuals like a snowstorm, and the interaction of people within are simply impressive. There are plenty of controls in place for Arthur as well – he needs to be fed, continued endurance and kept healthy.
This kind of nannying, which in real time to the game, reminds you that it is also a bit of a chore (like the theft of car theft: San Andreas made you keep your hero alive) and the detractor just keep going with the game.
Visually, the game is impressed at all levels, from a cinema that feels authentic to a branding camera about scenes that make you feel like you're in a movie by Sue Leone, there's a lot to admire. Rockstar games are built on the success of previous titles like Auto Grand Theft and created almost a video game experience that will continue to impress for years to come.
Tetris Effect ★★★★
Tetris Tetris: The effect feels like a loving gesture to a game that sucks so much of our life three decades ago.
But in many ways, it is tetris that is bathed in the Chill-Out Ibiza album, set the beat string of psychedelic images, and then locked into a floating tank with you through the track of sound game forms which incorporated music and rhythm.
But each level is also blessed with a whole series of moving effects around the main game too which sits in the middle of the screen. It's more a thrilling effect in a VR environment, but does not lose any advantages when it's on the regular screen. As a matter of fact, as a calm soundtrack plays outside, the images are absorbing, reflecting the nature of what you do.
It is a sensory onslaught in many ways, though welcome like the swirling patterns, evolving creatures that surround the sides of the game, pulsing, spinning and breathing the digital dots that increase as levels continue, and as your game improves.
Overall, the tetris effect is a trifle update of the past, a smart nod to the future, and a game that never loses sight of what made the original Tetris such a devilish knotty game to assume.
Hitman 2 ★ ★ ★
Agent 47 returns.
The previous game carved 47 of shenanigans into episodes, giving you time to feel the thrill of planning and performing a kill as well.
The latter, frankly, feels a bit episodic, considering you can choose where you continue after the first assignment. It is strange to report that the entire game was released at once.
This time the 47 agent is hunting down the shadow client and his shady group, setting him up on a collision course with his past. Starting from the sandy beaches of Hawk Bay, the globe continues to continue, with missions of 47 taking it to the shores of Mumbai, Colombia and other parts of Europe.
Hitman 2 works in several ways, and fails in others.
But mostly, it's as fun as you want to do it. Again, this is not a patience game and if you do not have the desire to work out your plans, set traps and reap the rewards, it's probably best for you to head off somewhere else. However, viewing scatter targets, getting closer to your making of them can provide indirect excitement.
The opening in New Zealand in Hawk Bay is a particle; Its location can be anywhere, but it's a nice moody opener set to tone the conspiracy going, and the beach front beach means you really have to plan things out to escape.
This is the thing with Hitman 2; It's as complicated as you want to do it.
Hitman 2 does exactly what it says on tin; There are also multi-participant proposals, and the return of the elusive goals of their absorption. But in terms of standing out from the audience in a very busy season, Hitman 2 takes his shot, but does not really hurt Bolsey after the fans of the agent's ongoing story 47.
Review codes were provided to the reviewer by Rockstar Games, PlayStation NZ and Warner Bros Interactive respectively.